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MH370: Boeing steadfast in seeking the truth

MH370: Boeing steadfast in seeking the truth
BOEING: Our goal, along with the entire global aviation industry, continues to be not only to find the airplane, but also to determine what happened and why
KUALA LUMPUR: Aircraft manufacturing company Boeing said it would remain steadfast in supporting both MH370 investigations and the search for the missing plane belonging to its 777-200 plane model.

The American multinational corporation that designs, manufactures, and sells airplanes, rotorcraft, rockets and satellites pledged its commitment in excavating the truth behind the disappearance of flight MH370 when contacted by Astro AWANI.
“Boeing remains committed to supporting the MH370 investigation and the search for the airplane.We continue to share our technical expertise and analysis.

“Our goal, along with the entire global aviation industry, continues to be not only to find the airplane, but also to determine what happened – and why,” the media spokesperson for Boeing Commercial Airplanes told.
 
Malaysia sends team to verify if wreckage found is from MH370

“In accordance with international protocol governing aviation accident investigations, inquiries relating to an active investigation must be directed to the investigator in charge,” the spokesperson said when asked to identify whether the debris that was found early Thursday morning (Malaysian time) belonged to Boeing’s.

La Reunion debris
Police and gendarmes carry a piece of debris from an unidentified aircraft found in the coastal area of Saint-Andre de la Reunion, in the east of the French Indian Ocean island of La Reunion, on July 29, 2015. AFP PHOTO / YANNICK PITOU

The discovery of a two-metre-long piece of wreckage, which seemed to be part of a wing, was found by people cleaning up a beach on the island of La Reunion.

What was found? [CLICK FOR PHOTO GALLERY]

A local resident then sent several photos to Xavier Tytelman, an expert in aviation security.

He said it could not be ruled out that the wreckage belonged to MH370, which vanished without trace in March last year.

Australian search authorities Friday said they were "increasingly confident" that the plane debris that was washed up on a tiny Indian Ocean island was from the missing flight MH370, with formal identification possible within 24 hours.

Australian Deputy Prime Minister Warren Truss said while the part "could be a very important piece of evidence" if it was linked to MH370, using reverse modelling to determine more precisely where the debris may have drifted from was "almost impossible".

Australian search authorities, which are leading the hunt for the Boeing 777 aircraft in the Indian Ocean some 4,000 kilometres (2,500 miles) from La Reunion, said they were confident the main debris field was in the current search area.

The Boeing 777-200 carrying 239 passengers and crew, was scheduled to land in Beijing at 6:30 am on March 8, 2014 which is believed to have ended in the Indian Ocean.

The Department of Civil Aviation on January 29 announced Flight MH370 was officially declared an accident under international aviation rules, and that all 239 passengers and crew were presumed to have perished.